The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 22, 1949 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 22, 1949
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FAG1 FOUK WDCT'HBVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JULY K..19W THE BLVTHKVILLE COUBIER NEW* TUB COURIER NEW* CO. H W KA1NE8, Publlt&cr JAMES L. VERHOEW Ed««t D HUUAN 4dT«rUani tote National Adnrtlrtnc IUprrstnt«tl«» WallM* Winner Co- K»» Sett ChltMO. tu«au, Published ever; Afternoon Eictpt Banter tKitrte u iecood cl»» m*tt*f « eta* po»- offlc* «t Blyt&ettlic, Arluiuu, under id , October », U» 01 TtK SUBSCRIPTION RATES: •y earner 10 tie cilj ol BlytaevlUe or any luburbsn town wner* carrier tervtc* * .oil* uinea 2Uc pet week oj 85c pel montii By mill within » rtdiui ol 60 oUIei M.OC pw j«ar, ta.OO 10! «1> montn» 11.00 tot tb«« moothi; bj m«U oulfide W mU» «> n * payible in idvunce Meditations Keceivinc Iht end of jour fallh, ulvitlon tt your §«ul».— 1 Pel" 1:1. llw -Bui what can mortal man do lo secure Ills own salvation?" Mortal man can do just, what God bids him do. He can repent »nd Believe. He c»n rise and lollow Christ, as Matthew aid.— W. Gladden. Barbs All men get married because of » miss understanding. Don'l bother Icltinr » salesman »h»t J»« ,UnK for-he's inttr«(ed In what jou'll I.ll for. * * * If you need furtiicr proof thai this Is a mechanical age, watch a poliiican Hissing a baby. Income betomfs outgo K f»sl. «rh> ""< "II H "Injo"? A big mouth is beil for kissing, says » film cameraman. Also for blabbing too much. Red Faces Over Red Ink Show Some Poor Planning If you've ever spent a lot. more money than yon expected to and at the same time made considerably less than you thought you would, you can imagine the government's embarassment these days. It has just Tounrt that in the year ended June 30 it spent $1,811,000,000 more than it took in from all revenue sources. This budget deficit is three times what President Truman guessed it would be. . The unhappy bookkeeping situation seems lo have resulted from both declining- revenues and rising expenditures. During the fiscal year just closed, the government's intake dropped f3,900,- 000,000 below the previous year, while outgo jumped $6,000,000,000. When it comes to affixing blame, for the deficit, you'd have a hard time nailing it tight without a battery of accountants to help and several months for analysis. Administration leaders point scornfully at the Republican-sponsored tax cut law of 1948 and mutter something that, sounds like: "We told you so." Other Democrats and nearly all Republicans blame the red ink budget entries on excessive government spending coupled with the continuing drop in business activity. Whatever the reason, the hard fact of the deficit is there. H is a new element "in the congressional debates on federal economy. H is especially shocking to the many people who feel there is 710 excuse for a deficit in peacetime, with business still at relatively high levels. They must realize, however, that these are not ordinary days of peace. H is fighting a "cold war" with Russia— a bitter combat reaching into every arena but the battlefield. The money we spend in this strength- capping struggle amounts to around half our $-11,000,000,000 budget for the 10'i8- 49 year. .Much of it goes to foreign countries whose muscles we are trying to toughen against the bullying aggressions of communism. H would of course be a welcome relief not to have to make these outlays. But any steep cuts in military or foreign aid •funds would constitute a sharp reversal of national policy, most likely with shattering effect on the solidarity ol' western nations. If we are tu make any real savings in I lie immediate future, it is apparent they must come in the government'? domestic operations. Higher laxes appear the only alternative. Congress has the final responsibility for achieving economy because it voles the money. Currently it is shirking its duty and talking of a resolution that would pass the buck to Mr. Truman by directing him to shave 5 to 10 per cent off 19-19-50 expenditures. Many congressmen ruefully concede they have the spending habit and lind it hard to break. Oth«r« *rjru« th«y arc improperly informed to do a scientific job of cutting. The Hoover Commission agrees on this score. It urges that budget-making: b« completely revamped so that Congress can deal with a clear, sensible document instead of today's monstrosity on the telephone book seal*. The Administration and Congress should join in modernizing quickly all phases of the budget process. Once this is done, Congress can have no further excuse for dodging its duty to control federal spending. The newly announced deficit is a reminder that the price of weakness and failure will be high. VIEWS OF OTHERS A Clear View for the Pact Governor Dewey's appointment or John f'ositr Dulles lo fll] out the term of former Senator Wagner, now retired, could hardly have come at a more timely moment, Senalor Duties was Mr. Dewey's chief adviser on foreign affairs during the presidential campaign. He has served as United States delegate in the United Nations General Assembly. He attended the Paris Big Four meeting as adviser 10 the secretary O f stale. He is thus an outslaiidrng .symbol of bipartisanship in foreign policy—a Republican with an impressive record or service under a Democratic administration. Senator Dulles' entry into the debate on Hie Atlantic Pacl—his first .speech as senator was in answer to Senator Taft's curious statement ol opposition to the treaty—provided Impoiiaiu support for the western defense project. Not thai the pact is any danger Mr. Taft's speech did little more than to serve as a rallying cry lor tut meager forces opposing the treaty and lo encourage future resistance lo an arms program for Europe. No one doubts that ittt Atlantic Treaty will be approved by an overwhelming majority in the Senate, though the going lias oeen somewhat slower than xlie more hopeHil expected 11 to be. Mr. Dulles' support is significant, nevertheless, It conies from a source as reliably conservative as Mr. Taft. It advertises the presence of inierna- tional-infndedne&s in the Republican Parly at & time when Isolationist tendencies among a tew Republican leaders are making considerable noise. Mr. Dulles has helped reassure America's friends in Europe that the current of American thinking still runs .strongly in the direction of effective collective security. Moreover, he has made a con- Iributlon to the bipartisan approach to foreign policy at a time when Senator Tatt appears ready to desert il. One thing Senator Dulles made crystal clear, and that is that the Atlantic Pact does not involve a commitment to arm Europe, The European arms program is a logical concomitant of the pact, lo be sure. But the pact in no way prejudices tiie American course In arming the western Ailie.s. With the pact, the United States can arm lliern, or refuse, at ils own discretion. Without the pact, il still can arm them or refuse. Whether to do so, and which allies to arm, is rather a matter ol strategy than ol legal or even moral commitment. Mr. Dulles' Uvsl service as a senator was to make this understandable 10 the most- casual follower of the Senate debate. It should preclude the use ol any amendment., such as thai proposed by Senator Wherry, to write ihe obvious into the pact.—CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SO THEY SAY For Better or for Worse Other Nations Have Atom-Bomb Know-How But Not Equipment Sunday School Lesson Bv William F. Oilror, D. II. The Poet Walt Whitman, who wrote more wisely In other matters, thought Hphtly of the sense of sin. He wrote somewhere about animals not having any sense of sin. and suggested man's inferiority in this respect-. The Hebrew Psalmists - poets kuew better. They lived in times, like our own. full <-' violence and man's cruelty to man. They had either experienced, or they lived close to, exiles and disruptions of peoples, There were plenty of 'displaced persons" in those days and the PsalmUts krte that the.se Inhumanities and entities were of man's purpose and design, and had their root in sinful hearts. They were realists about life anc man. They had no Illusions abou' man's natural goodness and Inno- cency. Surely in t! : when w< have seen the wickedness of mei sending millions of Innocent jier sons to cruel death in exlermina lion camps nnd ovens, and to evei more cruel torture we. too, shoutc have no illusions about sin, as th Psalmists had none. They knew, too, that the evils sc deeply perpetrated were not mat lers of chance or circumstance. Everything proceeded out of the heart of man, and in that heart of man they saw mirrored whnt they themselves might be, or become. The writer of Proverbs 27:19 ex- By D«Witt AP F*r«l(B Attain It wouiu « easy lo draw false and dangerous conclusions by indulging In speculation about th< op-level secret talks being held in Washington' on atomic .dealing* with Britain a-:d Canada.' Are our British friends seeking some boon? Are we so far ahead of them now in atomic developments that they need a report on progr&ss to bring them up to dat*? Do the uranium mines in the Bdl- gian Congo, said to be controlljA, by British interests, enter into tj^ picture. Inasmuch as Uncle Sam has b«en getting supplies there? So the queries go. and Inevitably they have Intensified speculation in the public mind as to whether Britain has the full secret of the atomic bomb and, more to the paint, whether Russia has It. In short, i.s America still the sole possessor of this terrible knowledge? There tfi wide-spread belief among scientific observers that both Britain' and Russia must have at least the theoretical knowledge, as distinguished from the industrial knowledge, of how to make the bomb. One of the.se experts is my colleague Howard Blak^slp-*. AP science editor, who has mrcde an exhaustive study of tlic subject an.d was present at the historic Bikini tests of the atomic bomb. America's protection at this time, as Blnkeslee points out, doesn't lie tn exclusive secrets as to how an atomic bomb can be constructed. Sure En-rlnn " has the know-how, nnd so does Russia. As a matter of fact many experts say Britain was nliead of America in experiments PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook German Diplomats Are in Washington For First Time Since Wor/c/ War // WASHINGTON <NEA) -- T h e | signed desks ii. the Pentagon. [i]\st "Advance Country MLVSIOII" from the new wast German government was quietly brought into Wa.shfnston last month. Tt consists of two men and a woman------Edward '-jenc f German officials In Washington or , . . Schneider. Herr Bnnlzner and Gcr- I Prom 102 4 to 1928 he was nn ac- rude Keiler. Thir marks the first step towards resumption of official diplomatic relations wit.Ii the German people. Those relations were broken when Hitler's Germany declared on thv United States aTter Pearl Hf-.rhor. Hans Thomson, German chprge de'affaires in Washington, and his staff of 159 were then interned at White Sulphur Springs. Mission Heart lias U. S. Experience | Paris, though eventually these mis- Heiut of the German mission. f-" ion staffs will be Increased and 1 other mission.*; appointed. These development will be the natural evolution in the long, slow process of turning ever to the Germans the Edward Schneider, i.s a 53-year-old with tour years expe- the U, S. before the war. manager -•" "•• -• for Guarantee Trust Co., of Detroit. 1 Gradually, I conntant and personnel Returning to Germany in 1929. Schneider became chiel of finance for Opel Oil Co. for seven yeirs. Then he became chief of finance for Pichtel and Sachs .ball bearing inanufa c t u r e rs in Sehweinfnrt. These Sclv-veinfurL bait-bearing 1 plants were particular targets for operation,of their own government. Germans can be W.Va. until arrangements could be "„ American and British strategic made for their exchange, with American diplomats caught iti Berlin. !x>mbing missions during the war. Since the end of the war, this <n-im fic-l in a hPAiiii f with nucleal> fusion when the war ; . n tWs ,. eAluu act ." * beaull ~ came. And since British scientists ful fiKurc: "As .a vater face *"-! he i pe d in designing the first a?omS bomb, they aren't likely to have forgotten what they learned. Blnkp5)ee goes even further, for he remarked to me: "Considering the high quality of British Science, and the fact that they were the largest contribuHMfc in developments that produced fc^r bomb, it is entirely possible that the British are actually ahead of the United States In knowledge of how to make better bombs." As for Russia, at the end of the war she had lull access to trie studies ff German scientists who claimed to have solved the problem of nuclear fission, though, they s«"ereth to face, so the heart of man to man." I .suppose that stooping down somewhere to drink in a clear, limpid pool, he had seen his features mirrored there, and the (nought had come lo him, "That is like the heart of man, a vast depth In which man may see himself reflected and understand hU nature." He knew that in that heart of man there was evil as well as good, and it was this that made him so earnest and determined that his owti heart should be free from evil. His deepest prayer was that Gad trained for .specific jobs, more and more responsibilities will be put on their shoulders. in the American zone of Germany and to a lesser extent in the British aijd French zones, practically all 'local government functions have been turned over to Germans. Adoption of the new German constitution by German represen- acTi"tVeTder"has "been "a tnwtcc "for | tatives 1>f the£c thrce western zones The lhm> members of the new :lic ban-bearing industry in the DRVCtJ would give him BL clean heart, and renew a right spirit within him (Psalm 51:10). Nor was his prayer always a confession of conscious guilt. In moods of despair or contrition he might bewail the depth of his sins; and as for Psalms that King David may have written, he had plenty cause lor contrition, ' for he had adultery and murder on his conscience. But often the prayer was a confession of the Psalthi-^t's integrity, not a confession of evil, but of his deep sincerity about being free from evil. So it was that he called on Got\ to search his heart, and to know his thoughts, and to sec if there was any wicked way in him (Psalm 139:23). That was a matter of rare spiritual courage. We all know that God sees our heart-s and knows us for what we are, but I wonder how many of us rejoice in the fact, or really want God to search us. advance German tuition \vcrc , handpickcd for their jobs by U. S. : »mish-Amcncan aray for the first Ger- Schwelnfurt area, working with the man "national" elections, now *.,,,, scheduled lor Aug. H They will 1 deepest J -:Iect of our American hart no industrial equipment \viih • which to manufacture bombs. Ourn- munist spies also have been busy since the war seeking information in Britain and America. No, our protection doesn't lie In possessing sole knowledge of atomic omb structure. It lies in the farl hot foreign nations, as did Hit- erian Germany, lack the industrial acilities and industrial knowledge the manufacture of atomic ombs. The way BUkeslee puts IE. the lulldtng of the Panama Canal was ;hild's play as compared with the on.struction of atomic bombs. The problem of production Is Incredible, f it calls for many great plant? complicated equipment which no nation excepting the United Stntes could provide at this junc- Bizone military . . Military Government and Marshall j sovcrnmcnt »t:d the EGA mission Plan officials in Germany. There i working on German economic re- was no secrecy about their commg. j «wery programs. 1 ( just wasn't announced, appar- i Second member of r.he advance ently through some concern (hail German mission. Her Bantzner, 50. No person . . . need (ear our laws against bur* Klary unless he is a burglar or he 15 geumg ready to commit burglary. By the same token, no Mate need fear this treaty unless it 15 planning an aggressive act or has aggressive designs in us heart.—Sen. Tom Connally (D) of Texas, urging ratification of the North .Atlantic Treaty. * * * Many sections of this vast nation now are.. . .uninhabited because of the absence ol water and power. Atomic energy will not solve all. Out it decideiy will lift such limitations ot the past as proximity lo coal and oil.—Atomic physcisl Koberl K. Bachrr. t » » The i economic.* situation as I sec it shows no subMantial cause for anxiety. The uneasiness that is going around is in the minds ana ttic emotions of men and not in the basic tacts ol business or public finance.—SecreUry of the Treasury John W- Snyrter. * * « H this vicious proposal (Tafl amendments to the 'raft-Hartley repealer) should ever become law, i\c shall be only one step from Adolpn Hitler't form of government.—A. F. Whllnejr, president. Rroth-rh««d of Railroad Trainmen. » » » Communism as presently advanced is baasd nei;her on political philosophy or economic doctrine nor any serious pretense thereol ... its •sole underlying motive is to serve lust for personal power.—Gen. Umiglas Mac Arthur. * * * Budgets have been going lip and up too long- I'm going to start it the other way. Somebody has got lo lake the first step.—Mayor WWlam A. Sktrnicka itf \VnrrrrmMlr Helghls, <>.. prnrmMnf lo oil his own salary by 5$ per cent. * * » Should there bt freedom to destroy freedom and use the school us ft means of doing H?—.lohn K. Norton, Columbia Unlvryltj Teachers' Collf(t«, staling that Communlut Tarty members should not be Mltmed to leach In the nation'a Mrhootft. I don't think we really accomplished too much. —Secretary of State Dean Acheson, commenting on the Big Four Foreign Ministers conference tn there might bfr an unfavorable re- > is agricultural economist and action against resuming relations j.statistician. Since 1947 he has been with Germany before the new Ger- ! on the s'aff of the Bizone Pood and niau government was set up and AertcDiuire Administration. the- peace treaty signed. The third member, Gcrtnid Keil- I make bold to say that the . choose members for the lower house 1 1[fe toda y is the lack of the sense First job of the n«w mission is to or. a graduate economist, i.s serving understudy operations ol the Mar- j as assistant to Schneider and as shall Plan, as it relates to econora- Ij-pcrelfiry of the mLv similar advance German mis- ion Ha? been assigned to OEEC — iir Off;ce of European Economic arranged by the U. S. State Depart- ; On-oponuion — Paris headquarters \c recovery of western Germany. To that end, the three Germans are ! undergoing a training program ment. the Army and EGA. for Marshall Plan operations The Germans have temporarily •: Europe, under Ambassador Averell of the Bundestag, which wiil be the chief law-making body. Upper house members wiil be chosen by the west Gfirman .state governments. By !w, the Bundestag must meet within SO days after the elections at the mpital in Bonn. Eventually this provisional German govermrcnt will have its own fo reign oft icf, i Us owi i ri i plorn at tc missions to olher countries. There is a strong feeling among many Americin officials that because of Gernany's importance of the whole western European economy. G e r n a n representatives must soon be admitted to lull partnership in all international con- Europe's j Terences dealing of sin. How can we ever build up a good life without standards of judgment, and a deep and unswerving purpose to be and do right* 1 Henderson Seeks Data For Bulletin for Alumni ARKADELPHIA, Ark., July S —Material is now being gatherec for n Henderson State Teachers College alumni bulletin, according to Miss Bennie Gene Bledsoe, presi dent of the H.s.T.C. Alumni Association, and Joe Hill, alumni secrc tary. AH alumni or former student: who want copies should send cor .-:<,-u up headquarters in a downtown Harrirn?n. , ... — , , Washington hotel, but they are stnrl of a Slow Process problem*. Nailing of the first Ger- rect mailing addresses to Mr. Hi I looking for other office space, in No si-hcciule.s have as yet been ] man mission to Washington is a at Henderson State Teachers Col e meantime they have been as- i announced lor the arrival of other start in that lirectton. bulletin win go*' t* p^eS*" abou July 30 N HOLLYWOOD By Erskirte Johnson Nl-IA Slafl Correspondent dummy goes do\vn and a player finds that nil partner has bid the hand badly, ie becomes so angry that Vie throws all of his profits away. But nd today's declarer. I The burr statement may be open [ Srr IIOI.IAWOOI) on Page .=> HOLLYWOOD -iNEAJ — Alter which lias earned him as much as i these year."; I've got, a new S4.'JGQ for one match, in Montreal, visl on the old joke about, "Who Canarta. hut claims he's no actor as that lady I seen you with last in the ring. j te" 1 ^ "Sure. I put on a great act, he Go ahead. Ash me: "Who <*as "aid. "But only until the starting :iat lady I scon you with last -, Ml riiigs—then I'm a wrestler. ighl?" ' Ive had only one phony match in "That was no lariv - $ ez I. "that : rn - v career—when f wrestled Hun :RR Gorgeous George." lai.ciist.rr at a Hollywood charily The gorgeous one of the plat- l ,' ircl . K V. AU m *" matches am on thr | :ium blond rurl s and ei minc-trim- iicd robes just turned up on my Me has become *n aclor for a nrw llnllvwLtod movie, "Par.lon My Tor Hohl, hul maybe you better p'.itrtoii Iht- cxprrsMoTi. : I'm asking you to pardon the expression became a great many people insist that Georgie alreriay oti e ol the coimlry's leativn? actors, Oorpeou?. in case you aren't a wre^tlinp Tan or i[ you don't own television .set. is America's rilRVi- cst paid wrcMlrr brrausc lie tnssfd showmanship into (lie ring aI"i ] S with his lor.so. He has platinum blond curly hail which a Hollywood hair stylist pu!- 1 up in different and rianim fa.sliinn for every match. He \ve;ir5 silk dressing powns trimmed in lace ermine and freshly picked rose petals. And he has a valet. Jack- McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. .McKennej Anu-rica's Card Authority Written Tor NEA Scrvlr.* Wins Kid . In Wrong Contract i; is true lli.U bnrtse ts a sclcn- iitiv p.islimc, but it is not a gnmc () £ perfect ion liu.sinc.^sinrn say the lorit'ct [jrotTduic ia business is lo i>uy ^n article and try to .sell tl .it n (unfit H it tines not sell take your Inss quickly. Get as much South I * A A K J 8 7 6 VA 102 ».l 5 4 +7 Rublxr— E-\V \oil. Hf-4 Norlh r.x& Pasi Z » Pass Pan 3 * Pass Pa.« Pa» Pass jning-r* K Zt .ure. Thus the security of America and her allies against atomic at- ack wotild seem to depend on bow soon some aggressive nation mig be able lo create the indi set-up for construction of th« bomb. Meantime let's not coddle any illusion that we nre the only people in the world \vho know how to make an atomic bomb. 15 Yeats Ago In Blytheville — Eighteen boys and girls helped Charles Henderson celebrate his fourth birthday on Monday afternoon. Favors of red baloons were presented to each guest and ice cream and cake wa.s served far refreshments.. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kirby are spending ten days in Chicago. Miss Mary Blance Gay and Mis? Ruth Butt have gone to St. Louis for n visit with Miss Virginia McCall who formerly lived here and Miss Jane Davis who attended Sophie Newcomh College, New Orleans, with Miss Butt. Zodiac Sign Answer to Previous Puzzle pctais. fli.n ne ™., a vaiei. w- „, VOI , , ^ R so . h r ™ h .r;.^' vr;^^ ^- «««-«•« ^ v «*^^\ disinfectant. ai lU ^;. = ..... ' ™f", He won the opening lead of the king of cliibi in dummy, played a small h««rt and finessed the ten, Wc.st winning «-ith the jack. Hop- Ing to short!!) dummy's trumps. West led the queen ° r club5 - How " cvcr. declarei discarded a spade tram dummy an ruffed in his own hand with the deuce of hearts. A small diamond was played to dutn iny's queen. Bast won the ace »n returned the six of diamonds which declarer won with the Jack. ace of hearts was cashet Instead of auuiRraphs. hr ci\e.= his fans gold "Ocorgip Pins" 'bobby pins to \ou.> the third. ruui\d ot diamonds A sm»l! spade was led and I. W. Simon, a resident hiiver i won with the ace. The king of :n New York, brought this point spades was cashed, and now al in loony's h.ind. which was i that, declarer had to <to was to continue leading spades. There w« t caught up with the 34-year-old P'aycrl at (he New York Hrldgc Gorgeous (he legalized the name a Whist club Six spades can be made year ago' in hU dressing room a; easily because the queen of spades Republic Studio'. He has a fact '"°P : - doublclon. only a mother could lo\e. but a When South hid four hearts. well-educated brand of English. Hrnrtf Tan fifl Tnupll Hi admitted lo the showmanship nouid pass Too oucn »hrri the he u. c rd as a mild slam try, lir h.id no idea thjt his partner HORIZONTAL VERTICAL I Depicted 1 Envoys sign of zodiac 2 Brain passage 6 Mclric units 3 Bachelor of Arls (ab.) 4 Tumuli 5 Seaweed 6 Donated 7 Regrets 8 Near 9 Silent 11 Individual part 1211 is an sign H Era 15 Pointed urch 17 Pedal digit 18 Paving substance 4 R R E 0 ^ wy 4 A e R DT i=A T R fc 0 N A T R £ T E U M T A N G E A T •y T^ a -r K t O r t E R A ^ t^ N T u t s b fc M GREATER M b AiT SCAUF DUCK 5 1 A T i r & > C 0 V E A A L E. A <j * t U f^ O 1 0 TW ^ f _ ^ fa 5 S p E S 1 £J E_ T ppn A| R ijl 10 Fumed UFruil (pi.) 19 Domesticate! IS Lacks 20 Piece oul 21 Diminutive sumx 22 Boy's nickname 23 Dispatched 16 Not (prefix) 34 Fine 27 Soon 32 It means IV>« 33 Valleys 24 Clost 25 Story 26 Evergreens 36 Sieve 40 Minced oath 41 Sugar source •12 Finishes 43 While •1-1 Woody fruits 45 Dry •16 Rends 51 Rhode Island (ab.) 53 Any nothiiiR West could do except m»k Ills king of he*''" North and South wove. In the uronc contract neveitlielo.ss South displayed sound business judgment and inade nil contract ot lour fancies 28 Ocean 29 II is used — •stroloiy 30 Aluminum (ab.) 31 Stnl 33 Venturt 35 Crack 37 Forenoon (ab.) 38 Lutedum (ab.) 39 Sheltered side UVegelabltt 48 Vehicle 47 Work unit 4S Follow 49 Unit ' 50 Frightened 52 Hypnotic slate 54 Prepares for publication

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